OCR Interpretation

Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, July 08, 1886, Image 8

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036143/1886-07-08/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

From the Daily Herald of July 1.
The Ladie« Ever Favor Early Hours.
In addition to the names of firms pub
lished by the Herald favoring early hours
for closing, we add the following merchants,
grocers and hardware dealers :
Mike Keinig, Richter Sc Co., B. F. Wood
man & Son. John Kinna & Son, Henry
Yergy, S. C. Ashby & Co., John Sturrock,
Clarke, Conrad & Curtin, A. M. Holter &
Bro, and R. C. Wallace, who falls into
line, he says, if the thing is general.
stamp the movement with their smiles
and approbation and thus make it a suc
cess. Their signatures to the following
communication addressed to the merchants
of Helena is published by the Herald as
recorded on the original address, which
will be found below :
We take this method of expressing our
sympathy with the early closing move
ment, recognizing the fact that our city has
become metropolitan enough to admit of
this innovation from habits of the early
days of its growth.
Believing that an increased leisure
granted to employes will conduce to a
great many advantages and benefits to all
concerned, we hereby pledge ourselves to
uphold the early closing movement and do
agree that we will make our purchases
before the hour of 8 p. m. and do promise
that we will use all our influence to induce
others to do the same :
Mrs A M Holter
Mrs Jno T Murphy
Mrs W A Chessman
Mrs F D Kelsey
Mrs C G Brown
Miss Lou Guthrie
Mrs C Hedges
Miss E Smith
Mrs S T Hauser
Mrs M M Holter
Mrs B F Rotts
Mrs E F Crosby
Mrs W C Child
Mrs L R Brewer
Mrs E T McFarland
M rs Wm Sims
Mrs Leiser
.Mrs Wm Steele
Mrs E Sharpe
Mary A Walker
Mrs A E Tooker
Mrs J B Clay berg
Mrs W B Hundley
Mrs J P Porter
Mrs W G Preuitt
Mrs F Adkinson
Mrs F TWebb
Mrs X H Webster
Miss E B Adams
Mrs W S Paynter
Miss Rosenbaum
Mrs H Rosenbaum
Mrs Dr Bullard
Miss G Stebbins
Mrs W A Rumsey
Miss L M Rumsey
Mrs C W Cannon
Mrs Theo H Klein
Mrs F G Getchell
Mrs J N Bradshaw
Mrs L F Gilpatrick
Mrs R S Hamilton
Laura Morrow
Mrs J C Whitehead
Mrs H Yergy
Mrs O C Rinker
Mrs C F Ellis
Mrs A E Bunker
Mrs D W Curtiss
Mrs C H Snell
Mrs E Miller
Mrs H H Guthrie
Mrs W F Wentworth
Mrs J W Eddy
Mrs J E Cole
M rs W E Cox
Mrs T V Moore
Mrs C B Allen Jr
Mrs W F Sanders
Mrs H W Foote
Mrs N Withers
Mrs J D Wool man
Mrs J Kinna
Mary M Shiland
Mrs A B Streator
Mrs A C Botkin
Mrs Jos Davis
Mrs Chas Bird
Mrs D H Weston
Mrs D II Cuthbert
Mrs J B Sanford
Mrs I B Gardner
Mrs C G Evans
Mrs M E Reese
Mrs Flowerree
Mrs W H Gebauer
Mrs G O Yergy
Mrs M Hartwell
Mrs H W Child
Mrs Massena Bullard
Mrs W B Reed
Mrs Jno Stedman
Mrs James Armor
■Mrs J W Kinsley
Mrs D W Buck
Miss Madie Rinker
Mrs T J Lowry
Mrs H Kirkendall
Mrs M Sands
Daisy DeNoielle
Mrs *W D Weir
Mrs J Switzer
Death From Hock Blasting.
It was found by Coroner Brown yester
day and a jury summoned in the case of
Pat Devine that the death of the deceased
was caused by the falling of a rock upon
his person while he was lying in the
bushes asleep near where a force of graders
were at work, on the Montana Central
railroad, near Mitchell's, in the Prickly
Pear canyon.
It appears from the evidence that the
deceased was a cook by profession, but in
no way connected with the Montana Cen
tral railway, and had been loafing around
the camp near Greene's tunnel. He had
lieen drinking, and it is presumed he had
gone into the brush across the creek to sleep,
about 230 to 300 yards from where the
«ten were working.
After a blast had been exploded, on
Tuesday afternoon, Pat Devine,a discharg
ed soldier of Company A, Eleventh Infan
try, was found in the brush in a dying
condition from the effects of a rock falling
upon his breast. He was buried at Car
tersville yesterday by order of the Coroner.
Gold Ore Specimens.
Some line specimens of free gold show
ing ore are exhibited from the Jay Gould
mine, Stemple district. One of the own
ers, M. E. Downs, in town to-day, reports
work on the 100 foot level progressing
favorably, with no cross-cut as yet to de
termine the width of the vein at that
depth. On the 50 foot level the ore body
has a width of fseven feet. Mr. Downs
thinks the Jay Gould a promising property.
Helena Hot Springs and Henry Haupt
Part Company.
Fred Reiss, late clerk for Clarke, Conrad
A Curtin, and Eugene Meyer to-day leased
the Helena Hot Springs with all the outfit,
possessions and lease of Henry Haupt,
who retires. The new lessees take posses
sion to-day, and will inaugurate some
modern ideas at this favorite resort.
The Parrott Company.
Messrs. Hauser and Holter, recently at
Butte attending the annual business meet
ing of the Parrott company, return better
satisfied than ever with the value of that
noted copper property. The selection of
oflicers for the ensuing year resulted as
follows :
President—Franklin Farrell.
Vice President— S. T. Hauser.
Secretary and General Manager—J. E.
I. O. O. E. Election.
Excelsior Lodge No. 5,1. O. O. F. held
its election last evening and elected the
following officers :
N. G.—R. M. Calkins.
V. G.—C. R. Stevenson.
Secretary— C. M. Williams.
Treasurer-»-Jos. Witmer.
Pond's Extract, for beast as well as
man. Traveling shows, menageries, etc.
always carry it with them, and unani
mously testify to its efficacy.
Fran the Dallv Herald of July 2,
The Northern Pacific Alone
in the
The withdrawal of Wells, Fargo & Co.
from the line of the Northern Pacific—
orders for which follow the decision de
livered by Judge Deady at Portland yester
day—will not, it is said, cause any advance
over the present tariff in express carriage.
General Agent Stokes, of the Northern
Pacific, states as much as that, but says
the existing tariff will be strictly adhered
to. Such, we believe, are the orders issued
from headquarters, at St. Paul.
Collector of Internal Revenue.
A call this morning by a Hekald re
porter satisfied him that persons having
business or social relations with James
! Shields, the U. S. Collector of Internal
i Revenue for Montana and Idaho, will find
him equally as pleasant as his affable pre
decessors, Major Dan J. Welch and Capt.
T. P. Fuller. He is a man of middle age,
of a good square build, a fine blue eye and
hair slightly tinged with gray, with a
force and vigor about him that indicate a
j gentleman in the prime of life. Mr.
: Shields is married and has a wife and
; three"children, the latter a trinity of family
gems left after the fatal scourge diphtheria
had taken a quartette from the same
household. He is quick and prompt in
; business matters and courteous to all.
' Were it it not for a business that cannot
be suddenly closed out in Butte, Mr.
I Shields would at once move his family to
Helena, but as it is he expects to take up
his permanent residence in this city some
time during the coming fall. Yesterday
he took full charge of his office here,
where will be the headquarters for all re
turns and collections in Montana and
Idaho. The office work, as heretofore, will
be in the hands of John Moffitt, the
efficient and trusty deputy of two preced
: ing Collectors, whose smiling face at the
desk where stamps are dispensed will be
the guarantee for a good square deal. We
tender the new Collector for ourselves and
the citizens of Helena a hearty welcome to
the Capital.
Bonds Cashed.
Fifty thousand dollars of Lewis and
Clarke county coupon bonds, authorized to
be issued on the 1st of July, 1886, as the
last of those required for the construction
of the court house, were duly signed and
attested yesterday by the County Commis
sioners and placed in the hands of the
Treasurer, W. N. Baldwin, for negotiation.
According to proposals invited at the close
of last year for the sale of the whole
amount of bonds required ,($150,000) they
were sold to L. H. Hershfield & Brother,
of the Merchants National Bank of Helena
at par, the interest being six per cent., pay
able semi-annually, in January and July,
and redeemable at the pleasure of the
county after six years from date. Filly
thousand dollars in these bonds were there
fore taken by the County Treasurer to the
Messrs. Hershfield yesterday, who honored
them at their face value. Treasurer Bald
win then placed the amount to his credit
in the Merchants National Bank, subject to
his check, as required for payments on the
court house from time to time.
So far the funds derived from the sale of
Lewis and Clarke county bonds, there
has been no loss or shrinkage, and the
only cost to the county for obtaining this
amount of money at a low rate of interest
was the printing of the bonds and adver
tising for bids.
The court house is in such a stage of
forwardness that it may be safely
estimated that the amount of cash now on
hand will finish it. Its equipment, fur
nishing with the many et ceteras that will
be found necessary, will be the subject of
further outlay, to be considered hereafter,
but as it is, the grand building looms up
in architectural proportions that give
promise of the most beautiful public struc
ture in Montana. Lewis and Clarke connty
is favored with large revenues, liberal
minded people and vast resources, so that
its bond holders may rest satisfied that
they hold as good securities as can be
found anywhere.
More Gold.
Mr. J. D. Tierney came in this morning
with 250 ounces of retort gold from the
famous Blue Bird and Hickey mines, situ
ated near Mount Pleasant. Mr. Tierney is
the lessee of these mines and mill and is a
third owner in the Blue Bird. The retort,
which will yield over $2,000 of refined gold,
was the result of a ten days run of the ten
stamp mill. These properties are develop
ing into a veritable bonanza, which, when
capitalized, as they should be for purposes
of heavy mining for big mills, will most
likely take rank with other bonanzas that
have made the Stemple district famous.
Ayer's Pills possess the curative virtues
of the best known medicinal plants. These
Pills are scientifically prepared, are easy to
take, and safe for young and old. They
are invaluable for regulating the bowels,
and for the relief and cure of stomach
Something I p in the West Granite
A strike is reported in the West Granite
mine, near Phillipsburg, Deer Lodge
county, which assays from 75 to 100 ounces
of silver to the ton.
After a business meeting yesterday of
the West Granite Company in Helena the
following directors, accompanied Mr. J. K.
Pardee,'Superintendent of themine,went to
Phillipsburg, viz : Thos. Cruse, A. M. Hol
ter, H. M. Pärchen, Samuel Word and Ed
Don't Need Matches.
Hugh McQuaid says the guests at White
Sulphur Springs drink such an amount of
sulphur water that they have only to rub
together to strike fire—walking corporoei
ties as it were—the embodiment of fric
tion matches. What a place the Springs
must be for emigrating females in search
of husbands in the West.
From the Dally Herald of July 3.
Missionary Work.
Rev. E. P. Linnell, Superintendent of
Presbyterian Missions in Montana, who, in
company with Rev. T. V. Moore, pastor of
the Presbyterian church at Helena, has
been making a two weeks'missionary tour,
returned last evening. On this trip visits
were made to Great Falls, Benton, Cho
teau and the surrounding country, and
services held wherever practicable. In
Great Falls a Presbyterian church was
organized under the most promising cir
cumstances in response to a written request
signed by quite a number of people of the
: town and vicinity. This is the first church
, organized in this pleasant and growing
town, and its prospects are bright. It is
proposed to have a settled Presbyterian
minister reside at Great Falls, to give his
entire attention to the work there and at
Sand Coulee. The Benton coach this
morning accordingly carried the Rev. J. C.
Wilson on his way thither. He will reach
the town in time to begin his work there
next Sunday. Thus only one Sunday will
have intervened between the organization
j of the church and its uninterrupted sup
; ply with regular services.
He that Rons May Read.
If it is true, as stated in the ancient
aphorism, that "he who runs may read,"
how true must be the perusal by him who
drops down on railroad ties, as he goes
along, to read a newspaper thrown to him
! by a friend on a passing train. This con
dition will apply to Ed. Delaney, who was
many weeks in his St. Louis placer mines
without ever seeing a newspaper and who
was so delighted last week with the
sight of a Herald that was thrown to
j him from a passing train that he would sit
j down, as he passed along to camp, on the
end of railroad ties while he devoured the
; paper, advertisements and all. Ed is in
town to spend the 4th of July and is look
ing bright and rosy.
It was a very pleasant company that
gathered at the home of Mrs. Coats worth,
on East Breckenridge street, on Thursday
evening last. The occasion was the mar
riage of her daughter Lizzie to Mr. J. B.
j Tuttle, an esteemed employee of the firm of
Sanford & Evans. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. R. E. Smith, of Broadway
M. E. church, followed by hearty congratu
lations, a bountiful repast, and general
social enjoyment. Many elegant and useful
presents testified to the high esteem in
which the young people were held. The
Herald extends congratulations.
The Park Question.
To the Editor of the Herald.
Will Helena ever have a public park ?
Echo answers, Will it? A city with such
a grand future should make some pro
vision for a city park. The longer the
matter is allowed to slumber, under the
hurry and bustle of commercial strife, the
more expensive will the undertaking be
when the proud Queen City of the Rockies
realizes that a public park is a public
necessity. St. Paul and Minneapolis are
beginning to realize the great blunder the
city fathers committed when those cities
were small. Helena must eventually be
come a great city. Her location and
wealth assure this fact, and now is the
time to lay the foundation for her
future public institutions ; but certainly not
five or ten years hence when property,
now comparatively cheap, will have in
creased tenfold its present value. What
think you, Mr. Mayor and Aldermen ?
A Letter Nearly Fifty Years Old.
We were shown this morning an auto
graph letter written in April, 1637, by
Napoleon Louis Bonaparte to W. DeLacy,
an uncle of our worthy citizen, Col. Walter
W. DeLacy, when he was acting French
Consul at Norfolk, Virginia. Louis Na
poleon, as he was called in the United
States when Emperor, was at that time an
exile sent by the French govenment to the
United States, and arriving at Norfolk was
received and entertained by acting French
Consul DeLacy.
A Handsome Present.
John R. Drew is in receipt of a beautiful
present of three pieces of Dresden China,
intended for an oatmeal set, consisting of a
bowl, saucer and cream pitcher. The set is
hand-painted in the richest artistic orna
mentation, and was done by Mr. Drew's
niece, Sister Clemantina, a nun in the visi
tation Convent at St. Paul, Minnesota.
Early Hours for the Milliners.
The following proprietors of millinery
establishments in Helena will hereafter
close their places of business at 8 o'clock
p. m.: H. Tonn, Miss H. E. Morgan, Mrs.
J. C. McNamara, Mrs. Louisa Cou Ison, Mrs.
S. A. Irelan. It should be known that the
trimmers and bonnet makers in these
stores quit work at 6 o'clock, and the early
hours will relieve the salesmen and pro
prietors, who have had a very long day
of it.
Early Hours for Tonsorial Artists.
The following proprietors of barber
shops in Helena have agreed to close their
respective places of business at 8 o'clock
every evening except on Saturdays, when
they will keep op< n till eleven o'clock :
James Sullivan, Wm. Hartwig, Pfenninger
& Mathias, Duke Du Triuelle, Ed. Frank
and Thomas Connor.
An Important Function Stimulated.
The kidneys exercise most important func
tions, which 'are so wearisome that they tax to
the utmost the strength and endurance of these
busy little organs. Every breath, every pulsa
tion of the heart, every movement of a limb,
every thought, makes waste and necessitates the
development of new atoms. The used up parti
cles in the blood are sifted from it and dissolved
in a watery fluid by the kidneys, which then
discharge this fluid into the bladder. A train of
disasters to the system would follow if these
-ashes," so to speak, were not thoroughly
•trained off and discharged. This is the case
when the kidneys become inactive. Hosteller's
Stomach Bitters, by restoring their activity, not
only keeps open a most important outlet for im
purities, but prevents diseases of the kidneys
themselves, which when inert becomes liable to
fall a prey to diabetes, Bright's disease, mephitis,
albumenuria, and other maladies especially inci
dent to them, which, although not specially rapid
in their progression, are particularly obstinate
and fatal. jyl-3-Gawjyl
—James R. Boyce sold) thirty-three lots
in Boyce's addition to Helena since the 1st
— H. W. English, Police Magistrate for
Helena, collected fines for the quarter end
ing June 30,1886, $1,131.
—The Western Union has telegraph sta
; tious now at Jefferson City and W ickes
and will send ten words for 25 cents.
—Bishop Brondel has extended an invi
tation to Cardinal Gibbons to stop over at
Helena on his way to the Pacific- coast.
—The Daisy Doyle, a gold mine of J. D.
Farrow's, near Helena, assays $72.40 in
gold and $1.20 in silver to the ton. She's
a Daisy.
—The Chinama? found hanging by the
neck on Wednesday last, at Silver Bow
junction, was the subject of a coroner's
jury, which returned a verdict of suicide.
—James Noonan has "struck it rich '
within a dozen miles of the city. This is
all the information at present available, as
he declines ,to give all the facts^until his
plans are perfected.
—In Gallatin county an agent of Sparks
has levied on the logs and lumber of Linde
Co., the excuse being that the same was
taken from government lands. The com
pany will contest the case, claiming that
they are entitled by law to the stumpage
they have covered.
—The present Sixth ward hose house, on
Helena avenue, has been rented for busi
ness purposes, and the hose will soon be
put out. The actual requirements in this
case demand a house tor a police station
and engine house. The large property in
terests adjacent to the depot require more
protection than is now available.
—The flood of the Elkhorn a few days
ago that was set on the rush by the tiring
ol'a blast in that celebrated mine, was prob
ably from an accumulation of water that
had been gathering for years. This can lie
overcome by a Cornish pump in a short
time, and easily kept ou t'as there is probably
no great head of water to contend with.
Railroad Notes.
The extension of the Helena & Jefferson
branch of the Northern Pacific across the
divide to the Boulder mineral and farming
districts would prove, beyond question, a
big paying railroad move. It would create
at once a traffic only second to that of
Wickes. The N. P. company ought to be
fully satisfied on that point before now.
Expenditures in railway construction by
the Montana Central are reaching a large
figure. Here and there along the trunk
line is found an expensive stretch of con
struction. President Broadwater remarked
that in the Prickly Pear canon two miles
of roadbed cost more than the entire grad
ing work on the Central branch from Hel
ena to Rimini, a distance of sixteen miles.
He instanced another strip of a single
mile in the Missouri canon, of rock and
tunnel work, that would exceed in cost the
entire Rimini branch. The aggregate ex
penditures by the Broadwater combina
tion for railroad construction within the
Territory during 1886-7 is estimated at
$ 6 , 000 , 000 .
Chief Engineer Dodge's surveying staff'
and employes number about seventy-five
men, all of whom are on active duty, and
most of them in the field. A locating
party of engineers is no-* within a few
miles of Great Falls. / •* soon as that
point is reached the force thns engaged
will be thrown forward on similar work
north, following the Watson survey, and
close after will march gangs of men at
pick, shovel, blast and other work.
We bear it stated that the meet of the
new Montana-Minnesota railway system j
will occur east of Assinaboine, and not
distant from a designated tributary stream
of milk river. The time appointed for the ;
great band-shake across the closing chasm
is less remote than many imagine.
That event, in all likelihood, will trans
pire before the close of the first half of the
year 1887. And then will succeed some
rapid track-laying over the 200 and more
miles of completed roadbed to Helena.
Those who doubt all this will be accomp
lished in the time stated will not be oblig
ed to wait above a twelve month to be
convinced. A year hence, dating from
autumn time, we may reasonably look for
a second complete railed thoroughfare con
necting Helena with the distant East.
Why do mothers and wives risk their domestic
happiness and their children's future health by
using cheap and unwholesome Flavoring Ex
tracts, when they can buy and insist upon hav
ing Burnett's. deod<sw3ni 1
Captain William Strong.
Our old time friend, Capt. Wm. Strong,
formerly of. Helena, but now of Ulidia,
Meagher county, was in the city this morn
ing, en route home, after a visit of over
three months in eastern States. The
Captain commanded a company in the 14th
Illinois Infantry daring the rebellion apd
was brevetted Lientenant Colonel for meri
torious services in the field.
Helena Students Abroad.
The gold medal for good conduct in the
preparatory department of St. John's Col
lege, Stearns connty, Minnesota, class of
1886, was awarded to Henry Kenck, of
Helena, and the silver medal for proficiency
in first grade in gradnating course at St
Benedict's Academy, in the same connty,
class of 1886, was awarded to Miss Julia
Kenck, of this city. These are the chil
dren of Mrs. Charles Kenck, of Helena.
NATURE'S Sauitary science
teaches us to promptly
remove all decomposing
materials from our dwel
lings; of more impor
tance is the removal of
the waste products of the
human body by means
of the skin, kidneys and
bowels. The slightest ir
regularity in the action
of these important organs
should beat once checked
by the use of Tarrast's
Effervesces t Seltzer
Aperient. This valuable
family medicine CURES
thoroughly cleansing the
bowels and establishing
a regular habit. It acts
gently upon the kidneys,
opens the pores of the
skin and thus assists na
ture to throw off all morbid humors. It is eco
nomical in price, pleasant to the taste, gentle in
action. Sold by druggists everywhere.
—W. J. Linder, of Twin Bridges, is in
the city to-day.
—Frank Bartos, Jr., arrived home from
New York on Wednesday evening.
— R. H. Norton, Northern Pacific Ex
press Agent at LiviDgstoD, is registered at
the Merchants.
—A. W. Moore, proprietor of the Avance
Copyiny House, Minneapolis, is stopping
at the Merchants.
—Special U. S. Land Inspector John A.
Gann returned from Benton last evening
and is stopping at the Merchants.
—The Rev. Father Buchard, S. J., ar
rived in Helena last evening from Cali
fornia, and is the guest of Bishop Brondel.
—Mrs. Daniel W. Fisk, who has been
making a three months' visit to her sister,
Mrs. O. J. Salisbury, in Salt Lake City, re
turned last evening, accompanied by her
brother, Wm. G. Walker, who has been a
student at Santa Clara College, California.
—Geo. B. Turrell and H. L. Bancroft, of
Ne* York, arrived in the city last night
from Butte, where they have extensive
mining interests. They will stop over a
day or so in Helena and then proceed to
the National Park, where they will spend
a week or ten days.
—Geo. Slusher, of California, son of Mr
and Mrs. Slusher, of the St. Louis Hotel,
accompanied by bis bride, arrived this
morning from the West, and will remain
several weeks. The happy couple were
married yesterday morning in Western
Washington Territory.
The First Sign
Of failing health, whether in the form of
Night Sweats and Nervousness, or in a
sense of General Weariness and Loss of
Appetite, should suggest the use of
Ayer's Sarsaparilla. This preparation
is most effective for giving tone an<l
strength to the enfeebled system, pro
moting the digestion and assimilation of
food,; restoring the nervous forces to
their normal condition, and for purify
ing, enriching, and vitalizing the blood.
Failing Health.
Ten years ago my health began to fail.
I was troubled with a distressing Cough,
Night Sweats, Weakness, and Nervous
ness. I tried various remedies pre
scribed by different physicians, but
! became so weak that I could not go up
stairs without stopping to rest. My
friends recommended me to try Ayer's
Sarsaparilla, which I did, and I am now
as healthy and strong as ever. — Mrs.
E. L. W illiams , Alexandria, Minn.
I have used Ayer's Sarsaparilla, in my
family, for Scrofula, and know, if it is
taken faithfully, that it will thoroughly
eradicate this terrible disease. I have
also prescribed it as a tonic, as well as an
alterative, and must say that I honestly
believe it to be the best blood medicine
ever compounded.— W. F. Fowler, M. D..
D. D. S., Greenville, Tenn.
Dyspepsia Cured.
It would be inmossible for me to de
scribe what I suffered from Indigestion
and Headache up to the time I began
taking Ayer's Sarsaparilla. I was under
the care of various physicians, and tried
a great many kinds of medicines, but
never obtained more than temporary re
lief. After taking Ayer's Sarsaparilla
for a short time, my headache disap
peared, and my stomach performed its
duties more perfectly. To-day my
health is completely restored. — Mary
Harley, Springfield, Mass.
I have been greatly benefited by the
prompt use of Ayer's Sarsaparilla. It
tones and invigorates the system, regu
lates the action of the digestive and
assimilative organs, and vitalizes the
blood. It is, without doubt, the most
reliable blood purifier yet discovered. —
H. D. Johnson, 383 Atlantic avenue,
Brooklyn, N. Y. ft
Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Maas.
• Price •! ; six bottles, S 5 .
Free 50
If you wish fencing, c.ll or address the under
signed. T. C. ST. AMOUR,
wGm-dec8 Helena, M T.
Send six cents for postage, and receive
free, a costly box of goods which wit
help all, of either sex, to more monej
r _ . . _ 1 ■
Invaluable for Burns, Sunburns,
IMarrhœa , Chaflngs, Stings of
Insects, Piles, Sore Eyes, Sore
Feet, Inflammation of all kinds,
CAUTION.—See that the words " POND'S
EXTRACT " are blown in each bottle, in
closed In a buff-colored wrapper, bearing
our landscape trade-mark—none other la
genuine. Sold everywhere. Prices, 50<?, 81, $ 1.75.
PLAINTS. BLEEDING Nose, Mouth, Stomach,
Longs or from any cause, stopped as by & charm,
[t is called the WONDER OF HEALING. Used
externally & internally. We have an aval
inche of testimonials. Send for our book (Mailed
tee. ) il will UM you all about it. f
ï is unsafe to use any preparation except the
Genuine with oub directions. PricegfiOo $1,11.75
°0MD'S EXTRAC T CO.. 76 5th Av.. Mew York.
I have opened a New Furniture Store, corner
of Bridge and Water streets, Helena, and shall
carry a full line of goods. Prices low down to
suit the times. Plesse call and examine my
stock before purchasing.
d Aw l y- j e!4 __ JOHN BOWER.
A list of 1000 newspapers divided into STATES
AND SECTIONS will be sent on application—
To those who want their advertising to pay,
we can offer no better medium for thorough and
effective work than the various sections of our
Select I»cal List.
Newspaper Advertising Bureau,
d<fcwlm-je24 10 Spruce street. New York.
Desirable Farm For Sale.
480 acres of good land, all under fence. Abun
dance of water for irrigation. A nice orchard and
many improvements. Crop has been put in.
Will cut 100 tens of hay. Reason for selling—
going to California. For further particulars, call
on or address MRS. JACOB BACKER,
\vtf-mv 1 ; Skalkaho, Montana
For Sale.
Valuable and well located Sheep Ranch
and tine Band of Sheep.
Address W. 8. BARRETT,
wtf.je?4 Augusta, Montana.
right away than anything else tn thii
a absolutely sura
orlj. • Fortune, await the workera
t once address TRUE A CO., Acgcsta^Mainx,
Established 1864.
Importers of and Jobbers and Retail Dealers in
Heavy Shelf and Building
Celebrated "Superior" and Famous Acorn
W. 6. Fisher's Cincinnati Wrought Iron Ranges for Hotels ana Family Use.
Iron, Steel, Horse and Mule Shoes, Nails, Mill Supplies, Hoes, Belt
ing, Force and Lift Fnnips, Cutlery, House Furnishing Goods,
Centennial Refrigerators, lee Chests, Ice Cream Freezers,
Water Coolers, Etc., Etc.
VisitorM to the City are respectfully invited to eall mid Examine <>nr Good,
and prices before purchasing.
32 and 34 Main Street, ■
Helena, M. T.
Jobber and Dealer in
Veil aid ' A" Tents, Wagon Com, etc.
Main Street, Helena.
This Week.
1,000 Mens' Suits
500 Mens' Spring Overcoats
750 Boys' & Children's Suits.
1,200 Pairs Cassimere Pants.
lOO Dozen Straw Hats.
400 Pairs of Shoes.
500 Dozen Pairs Socks.
200 Dozen Underwear.
200 Pairs Blankets.
200 Quilts.
Fine Goods at Low Prices Will do the Work.
We Give you Real and Not imaginary Value.
Main Street and Broadway.
Goods Sold at Wholesale Only.
Near the BT. P. R. R. Truck.
L«AÖt - m
lelcna, M. T.
iclusive Jobbers of
! Fe ^' Hay t b Salt ' Xails > Cement, Barb Wire, etc. The largest and best
^ r . ^ ie Territory. Storage rates named on application, insured or uninsured.
On SI Kliments On ffnmmiuinn an.l »«a___1 a a . .
n __7 ---- ;------- j * . . maim unuicu un application, insurec
Th.» n.ia» consignments on commission solicited and promptly attended to.
The Union Warehouse to.. Helena, M. T.. near X. P. IL H. Depot
a apeelally.
Wool storage
Sale of Territorial Warrants.
Territory op Montana, Auditor's Office *
x . t . . Helena. Montana, July Id. 1886. '
i S . hereby P™* 1 on Monday, the
-ndday of August, A. D., 1886, at 12 o'clock M .
there will be sold at this office to the highest bill
der, for cash, three thousand dollars, ($3,000) more
^territorial warrants, for expenses of
äää&ä sät
£b"To h Æ ly ' "*•
wtd-jy8 J. P. WOOLMAN, Territorial Auditor.
Notice to Holders of Territorial Warrants
Territory of Montana,
Treasuef.r's Office,
Helena, June 18th. 1886.
Notice is hereby given, that there are funds in
the Treasury to pay the following Territorial
warranto, viz : Nos. 3544 to 3669, both inclusive ;
or all registered prior to this date.
Interest ceases this date on the above described
warrants, including all warrants not previously
called for payment.
w3t-je21 Territorial Treasurer.

xml | txt